Energy Booster Description:
Energy Booster Herb Pack is a new product containing highly potent ginseng, a proven ingredient known for its energy enhancing and stimulating effects. This recently introduced healthy energy drink is made from only herbal ingredients that delivers hours of sustained energy and mind clarity. Energy Booster Herb Pack is naturally sweet and a delicious sugar free & caffeine free alternative to unhealthy, dangerous caffeine energy drinks.
Energy Booster Herb Pack is a non-habit forming, highly efficacious energy enhancer with a delicious flavor. Mix the concentrated herbal extract in water or use directly from the single serving, convenient packets. Either way it tastes great! Energy Boost Herb Pack is rapidly absorbed into the blood stream and provides quick, jitter free, energy. It is non-addicting and the benefits are noticeable within a few minutes as the herbs work at improving blood flow.
Formulated and improved upon from a Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) herb preparation, the addition of beneficial goji berry and red dates provides a naturally sweet flavor. No sugar or artificial sweeteners are used or are needed. While other energy drinks cause immediate and long term side effects like caffeine addiction, blood sugar spikes and tooth decay, the ginseng, goji berries, and 10 others herbs in Energy Booster have a long and validated use in Traditional Chinese Medicine.
Energy Booster Herb Pack contains 6 grams of highly concentrated herbal extract powder in each packet. This revolutionary packaging is fundamental to the potency and efficacy of the Energy Booster formulation. The air tight, water tight foil packets ensure the herbs deliver a high dose of powerful herbal extract with absolutely no fillers. This innovation in packaging has been in Asia for nearly 10 years. Pacific Herbs is the first to bring it to the U.S. This unique packaging is done in a state-of- the-art pharmaceutical factory environment and ensures the all-natural compounds in Energy Booster Herb Pack are vital and potent for an unprecedented 4 year shelf life. Herbal products in pill form and capsules use fillers and are exposed to both moisture and oxygen which over time deplete the potency of the natural products. Air tight, moisture sealed packets prevent this from occurring while offering the convenience of a highly portable, pocket-sized delivery system, that can be taken anywhere. The 12 herbal ingredients in Energy Booster Herb Pack are processed under ISO, cGMP and TGA (Therapeutic Goods Admin. Australia ) standards.
Modern TCM is a continuation of thousands of years of clinical practice, and is now the fastest growing traditional medicine in the world. Traditional Chinese Medicine believes botanicals serve multiple purposes in the body and has found the greatest success with herbal formulas used in combinations rather than individually. There is an intrinsic understanding moving globally that the herbal formulations that have worked for 1.2 billion Chinese, for thousands of years, can be good for everyone. Australia, Canada, Germany, Japan combined sell billions of dollars of Chinese herbals. The U.S. energy beverage market is ready for a natural, alternative energy drink like Energy Booster Herb Pack.
Effectiveness & Safety of Energy Beverages
Energy Drinks have become an unlimited market in the past few years. Whether a person desires an energy aid for fitness benefits or to work late or simply stay wake through their work day. Gyms, grocery stores, health food stores, vitamin supplement retailers even gas stations are all selling energy beverages. The Mayo clinic researched the products on the market in 2010 and looked at the safety issues with energy beverages (EB’s) and the various ingredients and provides recommendations regarding their use. Quotes below are from the Mayo study.
“The United States is the world's largest consumer of EBs by volume, roughly 290 million gallons in 2007, or 3.8 qt per person per year.2” There are many worrisome issues with energy drinks, for example they “supply an amount of carbohydrate far beyond that recommended for physically active people, which can slow the rate at which fluid is absorbed into the bloodstream or lead to gastrointestinal distress.10 and the effects due to the interaction of substances on which little research has been done (eg, glucuronolactone) are not well understood.”
What the Mayo Clinic Say’s About Caffeine in Energy Beverages:
The word “coffee” has become synonymous with the word “energy” in today’s society. It is common to say, “I need some coffee” meaning caffeine when we are feeling tired throughout the day. Unfortunately people use coffee for an energy boost in the morning, afternoon and late afternoon.
The most common ingredient in EBs is caffeine, which is often combined with taurine, glucuronolactone, guarana, and B vitamins to form what manufacturers have called an “energy blend.”1 When higher doses of caffeine are combined with these other substances currently blended in EBs, the subsequent effect cannot always be predicted; adverse effects have been reported, including cardiac arrest.11,12 Caffeine does have many beneficial effects on the human body but the body does develop a tolerance to caffeine quickly, usually 3 to 5 days after regular use.
It is interesting to note caffeine appears on the list of substances banned by the International Olympic Committee.18 Four documented cases of caffeine-associated death have been reported, as well as 5 separate cases of seizures associated with consumption of energy/power drinks.4,14
What the Mayo Clinic Says About Sugar in Energy Drinks
“Sugars are the basic currency for energy in the body, with glucose being the key carbohydrate that can readily be oxidized by skeletal muscle for energy production. Often, EBs contain sugar (high-fructose corn syrup) or sucrose… The amount of sugar provided in one can (or 500 mL) of an EB is typically about 54 g. A teaspoon of sugar weighs about 4 g, so a typical EB contains about 13 teaspoons, or just more than ¼ cup, of sugar. Long-term exposure of the body to excesses of simple sugars is associated with the development of obesity and insulin resistance. Pancreatic beta cells increase insulin secretion in response to this reduction in insulin sensitivity. Over time, in many individuals, the beta cells become unable to secrete sufficient insulin to maintain normal blood glucose levels, leading to the development of diabetes.51
Energy Booster Herb Pack Contains no high fructose corn syrup or sucrose, only evidence -based nutraceutical herbal ingredients safely used for thousands of years.
Energy Boost Herb Pack is rapidly absorbed into the blood system and provides a quick, jitter free feeling of energy. Sugar causes havoc in the body. Blood sugar spikes give only a short burst of energy and can lead to diabetes. Sugary energy drinks also cause tooth decay. Consumers today are looking for a product that can provide the quick burst of energy they need and still be a healthy and convenient substitute to artificial energy drinks. Consumers are looking for products that will maximize their energy and also maximize their health.
The Mayo Clinic’s Conclusion:
“Coaches and athletic departments should take the initiative in addressing the issue of EBs with student athletes and in educating them about the effects and risks. The main ingredients of energy/power drinks are caffeine, taurine, glucuronolactone, B vitamins, guarana, ginseng, ginkgo biloba, l-carnitine, sugars, antioxidants, and trace minerals. The negative effects of excess caffeine have been proven, but the positive effects of many of the other additives, such as taurine and glucuronolactone, remain unproven, as does the combined effect of these ingredients in EBs. Ingestion of EBs before an event or during training can have serious adverse effects, most notably restlessness and irritability; can increase blood pressure; and may result in dehydration. The long-term effects of EBs on the human body have not been established.”
Mayo Clin Proc. 2010 November; 85(11): 1033–1041. PMCID: PMC2966367
Copyright © 2010 Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research Energy Beverages: Content and Safety John P. Higgins, MD, MPhil, Troy D. Tuttle, MS, and Christopher L. Higgins, BHMS (ExSc)
The 12 Herbal Ingredients in Energy Booster:
Chinese medicine teaches that qi (energy) is the master of blood, while blood is the mother of qi (energy). To have one, you must have the other. This very important relationship between blood and energy propels the heart blood about the body, while the blood nourishes the organs needed for the production of the energy. The core herbs in Energy Booster Herb Pack are a balance of two formulas (four herbs each) which invigorate the qi and nourish the blood. One group of four herbs mainly build qi (energy) while the other group of four herbs build blood. Additional herbs are added to support digestive function which helps to balance the entire formula.
The combination of eight herbs has been know as Eight Precious Decoction because it’s functions have been relied upon for centuries to improve and restore natural internal energy production. This eight herb combination was first published in 1529 during the Ming dynasty, even though the two formulas from which it is derived are much older. In Japanese Kampo medicine the herbal formula combination is known as “Eight-Herb Powder for Rectification” or “Tankuei and Ginseng Eight Combination” this herbal formulation is often prescribed by doctors for fatigue and included under National Health Insurance Coverage in Japan, China and Taiwan for the past 30 years.
About the Herbs:
Ginseng (Ren Shen)
Ginseng is the best known herb around the world. Highly prized for it’s adaptogenic ability it is the supreme tonic herb. The rare ability to increase physical energy, sexual energy and provide clarity of mind is only part of the reason ginseng is known as the KING of all herbs. Ginseng supports our immune function, balances the endocrine system, boosts brain function and strengthens our lungs. Energy Booster uses only premium Ginseng cultivated after a minimum of 6 years of growth because the longer the root grows the higher the potency. Our ginseng is tested for potency in marker ginsenosides, which
is the active chemical constituent of ginseng. In addition to ginsenosides, Asian ginseng also contains glycans (panaxans), polysaccharide fraction DPG-3-2, peptides, maltol, B vitamins, flavonoids, and volatile oils.
Codonopsis (Dang Shen)
Codonopsis also is a premiere Qi or Energy tonic herb. As Ginseng is the “King” herb, codonopsis is the “Prince”. It functions much like ginseng with actions that are slightly gentler. Improving fatigue while improving lung function is one of it’s many claims to fame. Codonopsis contains glycosides, alkaloids and phytosteroles all which enable this herb to be highly beneficial to the lungs, stomach and digestive functions.
Altern Ther Health Med. 2004 Jul-Aug;10(4):52-6. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15285274
Dangshen (Codonopsis pilosula) and Bai guo (Gingko biloba) enhance learning and memory.
Singh B, Song H, Liu XD, Hardy M, Liu GZ, Vinjamury SP, Martirosian CD. Southern California University of Health Sciences
Wang ZT, et al. "Immunomodulatory effect of a polysaccharide-enriched preparation of codonopsis pilosula roots." Gen Pharmacol Dec 1996;27(8):1347-50. http://www.chemeurope.com/en/encyclopedia/Codonopsis_pilosula.html
Atractylodes (Bai Zhu)
This herb has many notable qualities. First referenced in Sheng Nong’s Ben Cao Jing, 100 AD Atractylodes has been used to augment energy and restore harmony to the body. High in natural amino acids tyrosine, lysine arginine it is often paired with Codonopsis to improve stomach ailments. It is a very important medicinal for improving overall digestive functions.
Poria (Fu Ling)
Poria in this formula is used to strengthen digestive functions.
Rehmannia (Shu Di Huang)
This herb is often referred to as "the kidney's own food" and Traditional Chinese Medicine believes the kidneys are our life source energy. When we burn through our kidney energy we become exhausted. Rehmannia helps replenish this source of our body’s natural energy. Rehmannia helps balance the endocrine system and keep the hormonal balance. Rehmannia is one of the best “Yin” foods you can give your body. It naturally improves adrenal function. Rehmannia has been known through-out the ages as “the great nourisher” because of its many anti-aging, and rejuvenating functions.
Angelica (Dang Gui)
Angelica has many actions depending on which herbs it is paired with at varying dosages. In this classic formula used for centuries Angelica is a chief herb for invigorating the blood . It works in harmony with the white peony in this formula helping to promote the qi (energy) and circulate proper movement of qi. Among it’s many abilities dang gui can improve a pale complexion through its blood tonifying qualities.
White Peony (Bai Shao)
White Peony helps clears the liver channel and nourishes the blood. It’s often paired with Rehmannia, Angelica and ligusticum to help repair the blood. White peony has a special action of helping us “unwind” because it can “relax” the liver.
Ligusticum (Chuan Xiong)
This liver invigorating herb promotes the movement of qi (energy) in the body. It is capable of unblocking channels in the body and “reaches upwards to the head and eyes, outward to the muscles and skin and laterally to the joints of the limbs.” (Bensky)
“Key Component of the Chinese Herb Chuanxiong” by Subhuti Dharmananda, Ph.D., Director, Institute for Traditional Medicine, Portland, Oregon http://www.itmonline.org/arts/ligustrazine.htm
Ginger (Sheng Jiang)
Although Ginger is only a small part of this formula it is warming and helps this formula stay balanced and tasty. It’s great for improving the digestibility of all the herbs and is commonly used in Traditional Chinese Medicine formulas for this purpose.
Licorice (Gan Cao)
A very small amount of licorice root is used because it one of the very few herbs that migrates to all 12 channels in the body. It helps the other herbs move to all areas along with adding a slightly sweet flavor.
Jujube (Da Zao)
Naturally sweet red dates also called Jujube are the perfect addition to the herbs above. They provide the natural sweetness to complement the other herbs. Their deep red color is similar to the color of blood and have been used for centuries to improve blood function and digestion.
Goji Berries (Lycium)
Goji berries grow in mountainous regions with extreme temperature fluctuations. Growing in this type of climate makes them an extremely hearty plant bearing a fruit with the same qualities. Goji berries improve eye sight , immune function and are a well known blood tonic. Also known as Wolfberry fruit the Grand Materia Medica states they enrich the kidneys and generate essence. You can never get to much of a good thing like GoJi berries.
Li XM, Ma YL, Liu XJ. Effect of the Lycium barbarum polysaccharides on age-related oxidative stress in aged mice. J Ethnopharmacol. 2007 May 22;111(3):504-11.
References: Bensky, Chinese Herbal Medicine Materica Medica
The Compelling Science and Clinical Studies – Behind the Herbs in Energy Booster
Energy Booster efficacy is backed by studies published in peer-reviewed scientific journals. A partial list of published research and clinical studies is included below. Space limitations precludes all documentation available.
1. Ginseng for Cognition
Cochrane Library Research Summaries: Geng J, Dong J, Ni H, Lee MS, Wu T, Jiang K, Wang G, Zhou AL, Malouf R. Published Online: December 8, 2010
Ginseng has been used to treat disease and to combat aging for thousands of years. Currently, ginseng occupies a prominent position in the herbal "best-sellers" list and is the most widely used herbal product throughout the world. This review aimed to identify all double-blind and single-blind randomized, placebo-controlled trials assessing the effects of ginseng on cognitive function. Five trials investigating the effects of ginseng on healthy participants had extractable information for efficacy and were included in the review. Ginseng appeared to have some beneficial effects on cognition, behavior and quality of life.
Cochrane Summaries http://summaries.cochrane.org/CD007769/no-convincing-evidence-of-a-cognitive-enhancing-effect-of-panax-ginseng.
2. Effect of Panax Ginseng Extract on Energy Metabolism during Exercise in Rats
E. V. Avakian, R. B. Sugimoto, S. Taguchi, S. M. Horvath
Applied Physiology Laboratory, College of Human Development and Performance, Univesity of Oregon, Eugene, OR 97403, Institute of Environmental Stress and Department of Ergonomics, University of California, Santa Barbara, CA 93106, Human Performance Laboratory, College of Liberal Arts, Kyoto University, Sakyo-Ku, Kyoto 606, Japan
Abstract: We examined the acute effects of ginseng extract (GS) administration on arterial plasma levels of glucose, free fatty acids (FFA), lactic acid (LA) and pyruvic acid (PA) in resting rats, and in animals the swam for 30 or 60 minutes. These results provide evidence the ginsenosides can significantly alter mechanisms of fuel homeostasis during prolonged exercise, presumably by increasing the biochemical capacity of skelten muscle to oxidize FFA in preference of glucose for cellular energy production.
How Is It Made?
The cooking and processing of the herbal ingredients in Energy Booster Herb Pack incorporates patented equipment costing upwards of $10,000,000.00. The herbal ingredients are processed in a series of steps.
Quality herbal ingredients is key. Raw herb purchasing relationships have been established for over 60 years. Once the raw herbs arrive at factory the process begins.
Step 1. Identification of raw herbs using Thin-layer Chromotography and HPLC. (High Performance Liquid Chromotograhy)
Certificate of Analysis begins and LOT numbers are established on raw herbs. The COA begins here.
(Certificate of Analysis)
Step 2. Testing of raw herbs includes tests for bacteria, e-coli, pesticides, heavy metals and other possible contaminants.
Step 3. Cooking process begins at precisely regulated temperatures in a completely enclosed, pipe- controlled system. Cooked herbal extract never touches human hands once cooking begins.
How Is It Made?
Step 4. The aqueous extract is separated from the herbal pulp.
Step 5. Essential oils which may have vaporized during cooking are captured and re-introduced into the extract.
Step 6. The herbal drying process begins in patented machinery called a “Spray Dry” tank.
Step 7. HPLC + other tests on finish product
Step 8. The finished product is packed into packets with 6 grams each. Dosage matters. Our 6 grams is equivalent to approx. 30 grams of raw herbs because the cooking process & drying concentrates the extract. Packets protect the herbal extract from oxidation and moisture.
Step 9. Lot numbers which follow the COA are stamped on every Packet and every box along with a four year expiration date.
More Research On Ginseng And The Other Herbal Ingredients In Energy Booster:
- NANTONG, China—Ginseng may have some beneficial effects on cognition and behavior, according to an updated Cochrane Database Review; (Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2010;12:CD007769. DOI: 10.1002/14651858.CD007769.pub2). Researchers coordinated out of the Medical School of Nantong University in China aimed to evaluate the efficacy and adverse effects of Panax ginseng given to improve cognitive performance in healthy adults or in those with cognitive impairment or dementia; they also examined the quality and quantity of available research.
- Adams LL, Gatchel RJ. Complementary and alternative medicine: applications and implications for cognitive functioning in elderly populations. Alt Ther. 2000;7(2):52-61.
- Anderson GD, Rosito G, Mohustsy MA, et al. Drug interaction potential of soy extract and Panax ginseng. J Clin Pharmacol. 2003;43(6):643-648.
- Ang-Lee MK, Moss J, Yuan C-S. Herbal medicines and perioperative care. JAMA. 2001;286(2):208-216.
- Biondo PD, Robbins SJ, Walsh JD, McCargar LJ, Harber VJ, Field CJ. A randomized controlled crossover trial of the effect of ginseng consumption on the immune response to moderate exercise in healthy sedentary men. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2008 Oct;33(5):966-75.
- Bucci LR. Selected herbals and human exercise performance. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000;72(2 Suppl):624S-636S.
- Carai MAM, Agabio R, Bombardelli E, et al. Potential use of medicinal plants in the treatment of alcoholism. Fitoterapia. 2000;71:S38-S42.
- Vaes LP, Chyka PA. Interactions of warfarin with garlic, ginger, ginkgo, or ginseng: nature of the evidence. Ann Pharmacother. 2000;34(12):1478-1482.
- Wargovich MJ. Colon cancer chemoprevention with ginseng and other botanicals. J Korean Med Sci. 2001;16 Suppl:S81-S86.
- Cardinal BJ, Engels HJ. Ginseng does not enhance psychological well-being in healthy, young adults: Results of a double-blind, placebo-controlled, randomized clinical trial. J Am Diet Assoc. 2001;101:655-660.
- Chen CF, Chiou WF, Zhang JT. Comparison of the pharmacological effects of Panax ginseng and Panax quinquefolium. Acta Pharmacol Sin. 2008 Sep;29(9):1103-8.
- Coleman CI, Hebert JH, Reddy P. The effects of Panax ginseng on quality of life. J Clin Pharm Ther. 2003;28(1):5-15.
- Ernst E. The risk-benefit profile of commonly used herbal therapies: ginkgo, St. John's wort, ginseng, echinacea, saw palmetto, and kava. Ann Intern Med. 2002;136(1):42-53.
- Fugh-Berman A. Herb-drug interactions. Lancet. 2000;355:134-138.
- Harkey MR, Henderson GL, Gershwin ME, et al. Variability in commercial ginseng products: an analysis of 25 preparations. Am J Clin Nutr. 2001;73:1101-1106.
- Hartley DE, Elsabagh S, File SE. Gincosan (a combination of Ginkgo biloba and Panax ginseng): the effects on mood and cognition of 6 and 12 weeks' treatment in post-menopausal women. Nutr Neurosci. 2004;7(5-6):325-333.
- Heo JH, Lee ST, Chu K, Oh MJ, Park HJ, Shim JY, Kim M. An open-label trial of Korean red ginseng as an adjuvant treatment for cognitive impairment in patients with Alzheimer's disease. Eur J Neurol. 2008 Aug;15(8):865-8.
- Hong B, Ji YH, Hong JH, et al. A double-blind crossover study evaluating the efficacy of korean red ginseng in patients with erectile dysfunction: a preliminary report. J Urol. 2002;168(5):2070-2073.
- Jang DJ, Lee MS, Shin BC, Lee YC, Ernst E. Red ginseng for treating erectile dysfunction: a systematic review. Br J Clin Pharmacol. 2008 Oct;66(4):444-50.
- Jiang X, Williams KM, Liauw WS, et al. Effect of St John's wort and ginseng on the pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics of warfarin in healthy subjects. Br J Clin Pharmacol. 2004;57(5):592-599.
- Kabalak AA, Soyal OB, Urfalioglu A, et al. Menometrorrhagia and tachyarrhythmia after using oral and topical ginseng. J Womens Health. (Larchmt ) 2004;13(7):830-833
- Kim K, Kim HY. Korean red ginseng stimulates insulin release from isolated rat pancreatic islets. J Ethnopharmacol. 2008 Nov 20;120(2):190-5.
- Kim YO, Kim HJ, Kim GS, Park HG, Lim SJ, Seong NS, et al. Panax ginseng Protects Against Global Ischemia Injury in Rat Hippocampus. J Med Food. 2009 Feb;12(1):71-6.
- Lieberman HR. The effects of ginseng, ephedrine, and caffeine on cognitive performance, mood and energy. Nutr Rev. 2001;59(4):91-102.
- Oh KJ, Chae MJ, Lee HS, Hong HD, Park K. Effects of Korean red ginseng on sexual arousal in menopausal women: placebo-controlled, double-blind crossover clinical study. J Sex Med. 2010 Apr;7(4 Pt 1):1469-77.
- Park SE, Park C, Kim SH, Hossain MA, Kim MY, Chung HY, et al. Korean red ginseng extract induces apoptosis and decreases telomerase activity in human leukemia cells. J Ethnopharmacol. 2009 Jan 21;121(2):304-12.
- Reay JL, Scholey AB, Kennedy DO. Panax ginseng (G115) improves aspects of working memory performance and subjective ratings of calmness in healthy young adults. Hum Psychopharmacol. 2010 Aug;25(6):462-71.
- Scholey A, Ossoukhova A, Owen L, Ibarra A, Pipingas A, He K, Roller M, Stough C. Effects of American ginseng (Panax quinquefolius) on neurocognitive function: an acute, randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled, crossover study. Psychopharmacology (Berl). 2010 Oct;212(3):345-56
- Sung J, Han K-H, Zo J-H, et al. Effects of red ginseng upon vascular endothelial function in patients with essential hypertension. American Journal of Chinese Medicine. 2000;28(2):205-216.
- Liu YP, et al., matK and its nucleotide sequencing of crude drug chuanxiong and phylogenetic relationship between their species from China and Japan, Journal of Crude Drug Studies 2002; 37(1): 63-68.
- Tang X, Effect of ligustrazine on proliferative glomerulonephritis, Chinese Herbal Drugs 2003; 26(8): 611-612.
- Cao WF, Li RH, and Chen BX, Status of experimental and clinical studies in retarding kidney damage of chronic nephropathy by ligustrazine, Chinese Journal of Integrated Chinese and Western Medicine 1997; 17(5): 314-315.
- Yang DS and Ren XH, Observation on the protection by ligustrazine from renal toxicity of gentamycin, Chinese Journal of Integrated Chinese and Western Medicine 1994; 14(10): 621.
- Zheng FM, Ren YZ, and Zhao TF, Preliminary clinical observation on effect of soduim ferulate in treating diabetic nephropathy, Chinese Journal of Integrated Chinese and Western Medicine 2005; 25(5): 419-421.
- Chen XY, Effects of Salviae miltiorrhizae, Ligustrazine, and hydrocortisone on the bleomycin-induced lung fibrosis in mice, Chinese journal of tuberculosis and respiratory diseases, 1987 Apr;10(3):152-4, 191, 12.
- Liao SL, et al., Tetramethylpyrazine reduces ischemic brain injury in rats, Neuroscience Letter 2004; 372 (1-2): 40-45.
- Kao TK, et al., Neuroprotection by tetramethylpyrazine against ischemic brain injury in rats, Neurochemistry International 2005;
- Cai Y, Ren M, and Yang R, Observation on curative effect of acute ischemic cerebrovascular disease treated with different dosage of ligustrazine, Chinese Journal ofIntegrated Chinese and Western Medicine 2000; 20(10): 747-749.
- Food Chem Toxicol. 2008 Aug;46(8):2888-94. Epub 2008 Jun 4.
- d-galactose administration induces memory loss and energy metabolism disturbance in mice: protective effects of catalpol. Zhang XL, An LJ, Bao YM, Wang JY, Jiang B. School of Environmental and Biological Science and Technology, Dalian University of Technology, Dalian 116024, China.
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- Cardiovascular and airway relaxant activities of peony root extract.
- Ghayur MN, Gilani AH, Rasheed H, Khan A, Iqbal Z, Ismail M, Saeed SA, Janssen LJ. Source Department of Medicine, McMaster University, St. Joseph's Hospital, 50 Charlton Avenue East, Hamilton, ON L8N4A6, Canada. firstname.lastname@example.org
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- Department of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, LKS Faculty of Medicine, The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, PR China. email@example.com